Light brown Army Air Force jump suit with zippers. The center front has a zip closure that runs from neck to inseam. The sleeves of the jump suit both have a split cuff with a single button closure. The proper left sleeve has a pen pocket. There are two diagonal zipper breast pockets and two inset pockets at the hip with zippers. Additional pockets with zipper closures are also on the front knees of both legs, as well as, on the outside bottom of each leg. There are two zipper closures at the foot of both legs. There is a faded stamped insignia on the proper left arm. The insignia is round with a blue background. In the lower half, centered, is a white, five-pointed star with a red circle in the center. A pair of white wings extends out from the star. Faded, below the insignia is white text that reads: [ARMY AIR FORCE]. A similar stamped insignia is found at the nape of the neck inside, below the clothing tag. This insignia is a white outline of the star, circle, and wings, also with white text centered below it that reads: [ARMY AIR FORCE]. The sewn on clothing tag, found above the insignia, is black with yellow text that reads: [SUIT FLYING, VERY LIGHT, COTTON TWILL/TYPE K-1/SPECIFICATION NO. 3232/SIZE MEDIUM REGULAR/AAF STOCK NO. 8300-810000/ORDER NO. (33-038) 45-10365-AF/CLEVELAND OVERALL CO.].
A quilt made in memory of Lt. James McCullin. The majority of the quilt's background is a tan fabric with a dotted blue floral design. The border of the quilt is navy blue fabric with a dotted tan floral design. In the center of the quilt is a printed photograph of James McCullin dressed as a World War II pilot. Around the portrait are triangular pieces of the blue fabric forming a sunburst pattern. Around the edges of the quilt are pieces of fabric with images and text printed on them. Many of these pieces are McCullin's personal documents such as his diploma, Army certification, and correspondence with the War Department concerning his disappearance in 1943. The images include the plane he flew, his grave, and the building named after him at Kentucky State University.